1 : of, relating to, or effecting repair. 2 : serving to make amends.
[re-pār´] the physical or mechanical restoration of damaged tissues, especially the replacement of dead or damaged cells in a body tissue or organ by healthy new cells. Hill’s repair Hill posterior gastropexy.
Capable of effecting or tending to effect repair; restoring to a sound or good state; tending to amend defect or make good: as, a reparative process. Pertaining to reparation or the making of amends. noun That which restores to a good state; that which makes amends.
tending to repair; repairing; mending. pertaining to or involving reparation.
Reparation is defined as anything paid or done to make up for a wrongdoing, or the act of making up for a wrongdoing. An example of a reparation is money paid for an item broken in a store. … (usually in plural) A payment of time, effort or money to undo past transgression(s).
The developmentally-needed or reparative relationship is defined by Clarkson (1995 p108) as “intentional provision by the psychotherapist of a corrective, reparative or replenishing relationship or action where original parenting was deficient, abusive or over-protective.” She suggests that it is an important …
Benign refers to a condition, tumor, or growth that is not cancerous. This means that it does not spread to other parts of the body. It does not invade nearby tissue. Sometimes, a condition is called benign to suggest it is not dangerous or serious.
In 1995, Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick proposed the concept of “reparative reading,” a critique of what she called “paranoid reading,” a certain hermeneutic of aggravated suspicion and negative affects. … The future of queer theory after No Future may indeed be a re-exploration of Sedgwick after Sedgwick.
Prevention of interruption is very vital in the reparative process of the patient. Her focus is on nursing education that required even more training. Nursing Practice is the application of common sense, observation, perseverance and ingenuity. “If the person wants to recuperate, he needs to cooperate with the nurse.”
The reparative process which Nature has instituted and which we call disease has been hindered by some want of knowledge or attention, in one or in all of these things, and pain, suffering, or interruption of the whole process sets in.
intransitive verb. : to navigate the air (as in an airplane)
: of, relating to, or showing variation.
Over the next four years, U.S. banks continued to lend Germany enough money to enable it to meet its reparation payments to countries such as France and the United Kingdom. These countries, in turn, used their reparation payments from Germany to service their war debts to the United States.
Blame – Germany was forced to accept the blame for starting the war under article 231 of the treaty, known as the War Guilt Clause. Reparations – Germany was to be made to pay for the damage suffered by Britain and France during the war. In 1922 the amount to be paid was set at £6.6 billion.
The Treaty of Versailles (signed in 1919) and the 1921 London Schedule of Payments required Germany to pay 132 billion gold marks (US$33 billion [all values are contemporary, unless otherwise stated]) in reparations to cover civilian damage caused during the war.
Clarkson build upon this idea by creating a Systemic Integrative Psychotherapeutic Model comprising of Clarkson’s Five Relationships the working alliance, the transferential and countertransferential, The reparenting, the person to person and the transpersonal.
These are (a) the working alliance, (b) the transference/countertransference relationship, (c) the developmentally needed/reparative relationship, (d) the person-to-person relationship, and (e) the transpersonal relationship.
Countertransference, which occurs when a therapist transfers emotions to a person in therapy, is often a reaction to transference, a phenomenon in which the person in treatment redirects feelings for others onto the therapist.
The term “malignancy” refers to the presence of cancerous cells that have the ability to spread to other sites in the body (metastasize) or to invade nearby (locally) and destroy tissues.
Carcinomas. A carcinoma begins in the skin or the tissue that covers the surface of internal organs and glands. Carcinomas usually form solid tumors. They are the most common type of cancer. Examples of carcinomas include prostate cancer, breast cancer, lung cancer, and colorectal cancer.
Noncancerous moles or colon polyps, for example, can turn into cancer at a later time. Some types of internal benign tumors may cause other problems. Uterine fibroids can cause pelvic pain and abnormal bleeding, and some internal tumors may restrict a blood vessel or cause pain by pressing on a nerve.
Paranoid reading turns on telling you things are worse than you think they are; or maybe, they’re just as bad as we (should) know. There are reasons – some of which Sedgwick gets into – for theorizing in such a manner. … While our pursuit of knowledge is perhaps more flexible, the drive to uncover is palpably there.
What is paranoia? Paranoia is a thought process that causes you to have an irrational suspicion or mistrust of others. People with paranoia may feel like they’re being persecuted or that someone is out to get them.
Reparative critique refers to a critical practice that attends to the transformability of those historical limits that constrain our present ways of thinking, feeling, relating, and acting.
Nightingale volunteered her services to the army hospitals, to which Sidney Herbert, the Minister at War, agreed. After recruiting a small regiment of fellow nurses, Nightingale and her team were stationed in the Scutari field hospital. There she would radically overhaul the army’s medical system.
Watson joined the faculty of the University of Colorado and became the Dean of Nursing at the University Health Sciences Center.
Notes on Nursing: What it is and What it is Not is a book first published by Florence Nightingale in 1859. … Florence Nightingale stressed that it was not meant to be a comprehensive guide from which to teach one’s self to be a nurse but to help in the practice of treating others.
The army base hospital at Scutari in Constantinople was unclean, poorly supplied with bandages and soap and the patients did not have proper food or medicine. Florence Nightingale found that wounded and dying men were sleeping in overcrowded, dirty rooms often without blankets.
Full Definition of avid
1 : characterized by enthusiasm and vigorous pursuit : very eager and enthusiastic avid readers/fans an avid golfer. 2 : desirous to the point of greed : urgently eager : greedy avid for publicity/success.
privateer, privately owned armed vessel commissioned by a belligerent state to attack enemy ships, usually vessels of commerce. Privateering was carried on by all nations from the earliest times until the 19th century.
Variation, in biology, any difference between cells, individual organisms, or groups of organisms of any species caused either by genetic differences (genotypic variation) or by the effect of environmental factors on the expression of the genetic potentials (phenotypic variation).